I. Werth, a German equestrian who was born on July 21, 1969 in Issum and is currently the reigning dressage world champion. Will compete in her sixth Olympic Games (in 1992, 1996, 2000, 2008, 2016, and 2020).
Where she will likely earn a total of twelve medals, including seven gold. She’s the most decorated equestrian Olympian of all time.
Gigolo, who belonged to I. Werth trainer Uwe Schulten-Baumer, competed in a total of 10 Olympics between 1986 and 2001.
 All of her wins from 1992 to 2000 were won atop Gigolo, save for the 1999 European Championships in Arnheim, which she won atop Anthony FRH.
She began competing internationally on Warum Nicht FRH in 2006, and the two of them went on to win the 2007 World Cup in Las Vegas.
Tokyo Olympics: I. Werth Makes History as Germans Win Team Dressage
German team dressage won gold on Tuesday in Tokyo, making I. Werth the first rider to win seven equestrian Olympic gold medals.
The 52-year-old has participated in six Olympic competitions, winning six team titles and one individual gold.
I. Werth, who brought her total number of Olympic medals won to an unprecedented 11, now holds the record alone, having previously shared it with her late countryman Reiner Klimke.
Using a total of 8178 points, the German all-female three claimed their 14th team title since 1928.
The United States came in second with 7747 points, and Britain earned third with 7723 points, adding to the gold and silver medals it won in 2012 and 2016.
I. Werth seeking a Record Seventh Olympic Dressage Title in Tokyo
I. Werth of Germany, a dressage athlete, is returning to the Olympics after already winning six golds and a total of ten medals at the last five Olympic Games, beginning in Barcelona in 1992.
With a victory in either the individual or team dressage competitions, I. Werth will set a new record as the most decorated rider in Olympic history with seven gold medals.
The International Equestrian Federation (FEI) dressage world standings see I. Werth coming in at the top as he lands in Tokyo.
But she knows that the dressage competition, which will begin with qualification tomorrow (July 24) at Equestrian Park, is inherently unpredictable due to its setting.
Without the cheers of the audience, I. Werth believes the horses have a harder time making their way to the starting gate.
Riders had a hard time getting ready for this year’s races because of the limited schedule over the past year because of COVID-19.
At the Tokyo Olympics in 2020, I. Werth showed the world why she is the best of all time.
For Germany, her performance in the Dressage Grand Prix Special was the deciding factor in winning the gold.
Even though this is her second straight team dressage gold medal, her performance here is exceptional and warrants more recognition.